Miley Cyrus Talks About Her Virginity: “I Lied And Said That He Wasn't The First So I Didn't Seem Like A Loser”

Miley Cyrus Talks About Her Virginity: “I Lied And Said That He Wasn't The First So I Didn't Seem Like A Loser”
Credit: @mileycyrus

During a podcast, Miley Cyrus revealed the whole story about her first time, and how she lied to Liam Hemsworth and kept everything secret for almost 10 years! In an interview on the “Call Her Daddy” podcast, she opened up about her secret.

Last summer when Miley Cyrus and Liam Hemsworth announced they were going to separate, the whole world went crazy. After a 10-year long relationship and one year together as wife and husband, the two celebs decided to break it off.

Now, Miley was ready to share some details about their relationship. "I was 16. It wasn't Nick Jonas ," said Miley, adding that “I ended up marrying the guy, so that's pretty crazy." So Miley lost her virginity to her future husband, but she lied to him it wasn’t her first time.

"I lied and said that he wasn't the first so I didn't seem like a loser," she recalled in the interview. "He said, ‘Oh, who have you had sex with?’ And I couldn't think of anyone, so I just made somebody up that I knew but we had never actually had sex before."

Eventually, Miley had to say the truth once Liam’s friend married Nick Jonas . “So then when I was, like, 24, I had to say that I lied when I was 16. It was a lie that I held onto for, like, 10 years."

And talking about her single Midnight Sky, Cyrus hints that it’s about her split - whether with Liam Hemsworth , Kaitlynn Carter , or with Cody Simpson . When asked about the meaning of her song, Miley told Sirius XM:

“I think it's my relationship with the stigma. That 'forever,' if it's not successful or if you claimed something to be forever and you fail, then you're a failure. And I just don't think that. I think we're kind of set up for devastation—in that, from the time we're little kids, we're taught to claim other humans as our best friends forever.”

She explained that most women are ‘villainized’ when that ‘forever’ doesn’t happen and that we all set ourselves to be disappointed, "and not from a bitter or resentful way, but from a realistic and logical standpoint, especially in modern society," she concluded.


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